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'm in touch as we speak with people up in boston and they're feeling very good about virginia. they continue to feel very good about the night. however, to the point of your original question, this is all about how people feel about their personal economic circumstances and i think as split as this country is, people do have is a different view of what is going to work. i think democrats are trying to convince the american people that more government spending, more stimulus, larger government, higher taxes for some, is going to work to create jobs and some people buy that. i personally don't. i think the empirical evidence suggests otherwise, including across many of these battleground states with republican governors who have lowered taxes and spurred economic growth. >> so many ways that is exactly what tonight is all about. we'll come back to carly and you gentlemen more in the coming moments. we'll head live to omaha headquarters and romney headquarters for the mood there. >> and then at the top of the hour, polls are closing in 16 states and washington, d.c., including florida, pennsylv
on election day. >> and we'll also head out to boston to find out what one strategist says the election will mean for wall street. no more debates, no more rallies, at least for, what, two weeks. president obama and mitt romney will leave their fate in the hands of u.s. voters today after a long and bitter campaign battle. national polls show obama and romney in a dead heat. although the president seems to have an edge in ohio. and tracie potts joins us live from cincinnati, ohio in the wee hours of the morning there. when do polls open, how important is ohio, and when will we start to get a sense of the outcome? >> reporter: the polls here in ohio open at 6:30 eastern time. so we have about 2 1/2 hours. this is one of the polling places, a local church here behind me. however important is ohio? for months we've been talking about ohio really sort of being a bellwether state, ohio being the most important battleground state. and that's because ohio has a history of choosing presidents, particularly cincinnati where i am, it's been described as really the biggest swing part of one of the
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